Does anyone else think it’s strange that when you read Instant Cash Empire review after review you see people actually recommending a product where the owner allegedly STOLE a computer disk that he claim was EXTREMELY value. I’m not an attorney but for some reason the words “felony theft” keep ringing through my ears every time I watch “Mike Harvey’s” story on that site.
5/15/2011 Update: Instant Crash Empire – Bad Boy Shady Video…
Of course, I’m not an attorney and I don’t even know where this friendly thief chap Mike Harvey is supposed to be from (U.S., UK, South Africa, other??), so who even knows what the felony theft levels would be in whatever jurisdiction this story was supposed to have occured within?
Or maybe whatever country the story is supposed to have occured within has a strict “finders keepers, losers weepers” policy.
And even if the story did happen in the U.S., we still need to get attorney in on the matter so we can properly interpret stuff like the following: 😉
“The common law distinguished between lost property and mislaid property. Lost property is personal property that was unintentionally left by its true owner. Mislaid property is personal property that was intentionally set down by its owner and then forgotten. For example, a wallet that falls out of someone’s pocket is lost. A wallet accidentally left on a table in a restaurant is mislaid.
At common law, a person who found lost personal property could keep it until and unless the original owner comes forward. This rule applied to people who discovered lost property in public areas, as well as to people who discovered lost property on their property. Mislaid property, on the other hand, generally goes to the owner of the property where it was found. Thus, for example, a person who finds a wallet lost in the street may keep it. If, however, a person finds a wallet inside a barbershop, the shop owner might have a better claim to the wallet. The basic theory behind this distinction is that owners of mislaid property are more likely to remember where the property is. Allowing property owners to keep it makes it easier for the true owner to recover the property.”
But it gets even better. Why would anyone trust marketers that RECOMMEND a sales page like the Instant Cash Empire page in which is supposed to involve the theft of an incredibly valuable disk?
In fact, there are only two choices in the matter:
1. They are sending you to a sales page in which they KNOW the owner committed massive theft.
2. They are sending you to a sales page in which they know the story is FAKE
Either way, why would you want to learn from or follow anyone who sends you to a page knowing EITHER ONE of those things is true?
Maybe People Promoting This Product Through An Instant Cash Empire Review Think Stealing Stuff Makes Kind Of A Fun Story?
Believe it or not, I’ve actually heard marketers say that they just think stories like this are “good fun” and even “hilarious” and that nobody will or should believe them.
Really? I guess I’m just to old for this whole “Stealing Is Fun” idea. When I was a boy…”Stealing was…(brace yourself)…”…
Note: The person behind Instant Cash Empire has a new product – Cash Renegade.
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